Drycomp Summit Sack™

Style# 36603OR

The ultralight and waterproof Drycomp Summit Sack has all the features needed for a fast and light summit push. An airpurge strip allows for maximum compression, as the air-permeable fabric allows the complete evacuation of internal pressure. Sewn and taped seams, and reinforced fabric on the bottom and back area provide maximum strength and waterproof protection. Mesh side pockets accommodate water bottles, and gear loops secure ice tools. Compression straps cinch down your load, and padded shoulder straps ensure a comfortable fit for alpine climbing and peak bagging.






  • Durable
  • Waterproof
  • Lightweight
  • Waterproof Roll-Top Closure
  • Durable Buckle Closure
  • Supportive Shoulder Straps
  • Compression Straps
  • Attached Hypalon Daisy Chain with Ice Axe Loop
  • Dual Mesh Pockets with Drawcord Cinches


Fabric 100% nylon, 70D, TPU // 100% nylon, 30D, air permeable panel

  • 21" x 12ᄑ" x 6" / 53 cm x 32 cm x 15 cm
    VOLUME /
  • 1647 cu. in. / 27 L
  • 11.3 oz / 324 g

Avg. Weight (oz./g): 11.3oz / 324g (27L)

Customer Reviews

Great little Sack (Review by deMag)

Perfect for daily use, great by the water, lightweight and versatile. Took it for a holiday in Australia, the Brits on our ferry to the Great Barrier Reef wanted to know where to get such a great dry bag, and our daughter is keeping it to use on her morning commute especially in the wet season there.

(Posted on 9/22/14)

A commuter's dream. (Review by mountainchildva)

Okay, I have to admit, I use this bag as my daily commuter bag. I need to carry my work clothes each day as I workout then go straight to work. This bag is perfect! It's totally waterproof and comfortable to wear. I was initially worried since it has no interior pockets, but I use a zip sack to carry my keys and other junk, and it works great. I'm tough on my gear, and I've been using this a few months now with no issues whatsoever.

(Posted on 11/30/13)

Light but not durable (Review by Hunter)

Very light and packable. I liked that it was waterproof and thought it might work well for canyoneering (where you often have chest deep pools to wade through). The bottom and sides had holes in them and one waterbottle pocket ripped out by the end of a 12 rappel slot canyon in Zion (Spry Canyon), likely from brushing up against walls and the occasional steming. Serves its purpose for summit bagging if non-technical, but would likely not stand up to alpine scrambles either

(Posted on 11/22/13)

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